Fiction Analysis: Miss Peregrine’s Home For Peculiar Children by Ransom Riggs

Writings By Ender

I don’t read many young adult books as a personal preference. The same friend who lent me  And Then There Were None also let me borrow Miss Peregrine’s Home For Peculiar Children. I was impressed overall with its execution and the voice Ransom Riggs maintained throughout. It’s not often that I read a wholly unique voice in contemporary literature of any genre. The positives of this book outweighed the negative, but the negative was certainly present.

The Negative

As with many novels that have a deep character list, the characters seemed to lack depth. All except for the protagonist, Jacob, are flat representations of what could have been. With it being a trilogy (yes, I’m loosening my opinion on sequels a tad) I understand depth might be added within later books, but in terms of first impressions I was a little disappointed there.

The Positive

I was enraptured with…

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Author: Grandtrines

Like so many people, I am a paradox. I am a politically conservative vegetarian. I am from a Christian background, and still tend to like those values, but am a metaphysical astrologer trained in science who has an interest in the magic of ancient Egypt and a weird belief that some piece of our essence can live on a server. I live in Texas, but like chatting with my international Wordpress pals the best. I learn by teaching. Technically, I am a "Leo," but I am very, very Aquarian with a dose of Scorpio. I bitterly complain about Algol (and Algol personaliites), yet it is the one star that defines me most (other than Regulus). (Which, oddly, makes me an Algol personality.) I am a reclusive lover of peace and quiet who has the Ascendant in the Via Combusta (the most conflict ridden part of the zodiac). I am an incredibly private person with a blog with over 800 followers and 50 to 150 regular daily visitors. I could go on, but I think you get the picture.

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